This Month on the Internet
A daily dose of the outdoors can improve not only your family members’ physical and mental well-being but also inspire a lifelong interest in wildlife and nature. Find a list of nature activities and upcoming events, as well as information about NWF’s Be Out There™ campaign and how you can become more involved in it, at www.nwf.org/beoutthere.
Many homeowners have gone to remarkable lengths to try to outwit, outmaneuver and outthink the squirrels that consistently raid their bird feeders. Read about ten tactics people have used successfully to foil the clever creatures at www.nwf.org/squirrelsolutions.
A Bevy of Blogs
Check out the latest buzz about wildlife conservation, learn more about NWF’s environmental and education priorities, read about innovative programs on college campuses and more, plus post your own comments at www.nwf.org/about/blogs.cfm.
With our specially selected items, you can create your own backyard haven that provides birds and other wildlife with the features they need to survive. Visit www.shopnwf.org.
Free Wildlife Updates
Receive monthly conservation updates, photos, interesting stories about wild animals and wild places, plus practical tips on how you can attract wildlife to your backyard. Sign up at www.nwf.org/enews.
Your everyday actions at home, on the road and in the workplace can help make a difference in reducing global warming. Learn how to conserve energy in your house and your yard plus other tips at www.nwf.org/personalsolutions.
Seen any interesting animals in your neighborhood lately? Share your experiences with other nature enthusiasts in your state and read about their wild encounters at www.nwf.org/wildlifewatch.
See our latest photograph of the week plus all of our past selections, view the finalists of our current bimonthly photo challenge and learn how you can vote for your favorite images in our upcoming online contests. Go to www.nwf.org/photozone.
From Our Archives
A curious scientist investigating how the world is perceived by animals stumbles upon the alligator’s “sixth sense.” Discover what she found at www.nwf.org/openshutcase.